Next week isn't just the anniversary of America's independence.
One out of every 10 people in the entire planet is now on Facebook.
The Winklevoss twins have given up on their attempt to get more money out of Facebook, and are to accept their earlier settlement of $65 million.
Watch out, Winkelvosses - Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has announced that from now on he's going to kill what he eats.
Mark Zuckerberg can breathe a little easier: the blasphemy case in Pakistan which has been hanging over his head since last summer appears to have quietly been dropped.
A federal appeals court has refused to reconsider its decision to force Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss to accept a $65 million settlement from Facebook.
It's not often that the name 'Mark Zuckerberg' inspires sympathy. But spare a thought for the Indianapolis attorney of that name, who's been fighting a Kafkaesque battle with Facebook to try and prove that he really exists.
An appeals court has just put the kibosh on Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss's push to get more money out of Mark Zuckerberg.
A US lawyer is suing Facebook for more than $1 million after, he says, it put his life in danger after being too slow to remove a radical Palestinian page.
Yesterday, we brought you the news that many dogs have more Facebook friends than you or me. And today, we'd like to introduce you to one of these superstar animals - Beast.
It looks like Facebook is going to have to change the address in its "Info" page, as the company is looking to buy a huge corporate campus that used to belong to computer manufacturing company Sun.
How did he not see this one coming? Yes, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has a stalker who obsessively follows him on, well, Facebook.
Mark Zuckerberg's Facebook page was hacked last night, bringing a smile to the face of anyone that feels the company isn't doing enough to protect users' privacy.
They did little more than just plant the idea for a social network into Mark Zuckerberg's head, but the Winklevoss twins say they deserve a lot more than a measly $65 million payout.
The magazine's decision to pick a single, solitary person as the most important individual of the entire year is always going to be met with praise by some and criticism by more, but it seems to be a bigger deal this year.
When you think about it, there's really no other person on the planet who deserves to receive the highly coveted designation. Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg will be crowned Time magazine's person of the year for 2010.
Facebook's revamped its profile pages, highlighting personal information, including more photos and pushing both to the top of the page.
As expected, Facebook's made a major overhaul of the site, in a move which has been largely welcomed by analysts and privacy campaigners.
Facebook is going to announce something new today. Something big. And that's leading to all sorts of rumors floating around.
Facebook itself may be worth quite a lot of money now - as much as $33 billion, by some counts. But for those who don't mind owning a prototype version, the site's predecessor, facemash.com, is up for sale.